Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on January 11, 1950 · Page 29
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 29

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Wednesday, January 11, 1950
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. 1 r x. - ' OiklanJ Tribune; Wednesday, Jan. 11, 1S50 t D 29 tMSfaM 15 .. .1 A Iff. iT ' By Emmons Byrne joy of thaUt HueyXong, provided $250 cash for each of its lugjuu scup spent to getting ready to play Nw Orleans The score wm ilia uiuyv wm., i , v , , : 4 - IS.U, also paid Ijonuies ranging from "$2500 to $3000 for The quotation xrki are from the Associated Pres. ttory from Baton Rouge, La, Both thi atory and tha figures -were approved by the -university board of supervisors,'' woo specified that the payments "snail be gubject to aU rulei and regulation of tha Southern Conference" More power to teml Why should an extra six weeks without pay oe lows w te comraw oi a coach because ha if successful enough to get hia team; in a howl game? And thai foes for all his assistants! Not to mention the other members of the athletic department who labor '"""'" uin Time was when the members expenses uirguga we saie-oz weir coasi vonierence pasaea a rule. Flayers may receive only four tickets free of charge. The individual schools have gotten around this regulation, to a degree, by issuing four additional tickets upon payment of the government tax. ' Sale of Bow! Seats Curtailed But whatis left? Let's stipulate that the player is going to give away only two seats to his parents, we'll say. That leaves him six. Let's say that somebody is willing to give him $50 for each seat. Six times $50 is $300. That's $50 more than the official allotment to each L.S.U. player, who also has a couple of tickets to dispose of to his friends. It wasn't to long ago that a Rose Bowl player from the Pacifie Coast could trade in his tickets for a. new car. The conference took care of that when it limited the number of seats to be issued to each man. When we stated that a player might sell his six tickets for $50 each we were mentioning the optimum figure. Any seats -.old by the Cal players prior to the last Rose Bowl contest probably went for a figure closer to their face value of $550 than the hypothetical price of $50. The Pacific Coast Conference does not pay bonuses te it's coach ei, either, California gave Pappy Waldorf a new contract after the 1949 Rose Bowl game and, supposedly, the salaries of his assistants were boosted. But there was no bonus, no new contract for Pappy, and no change in the renewal of the lone-year contracts of Pappy's assistants after the late, lamentable affair in the Arroyo Seeo which saw the Bears dropping IT to 14 decision te Ohio Stat. The University of California, as an adherent to the NCAA sanity code, doesnt believe in paying anything beyond the direct expense of quarters, meals and transportation to its athletes. As a member of the Pacific Coast Conference, Cal can't pay a bonus to a coach. Not Out-Played, Just Out-Marched Yet the university authorities can accept the resignation of Prof. C. C. Cushing, director of the Cal band for the last 15 years, after the Bear horn tooters were out-marched in Pasadena by Qhio State. We won't say the Bears were out-played. Matter of fact, after the initial appearance, of the marching Buckeyes, nobody listened. The bravest men to walk on the Rose Bowl turf were the California bandsmen, because they had to march before 100,000 people Immediately after the superlative Buckeyes had quick stepped their way to the sidelines. Comparisons are always odious, and this one was more so than usual. Undoubtedly. Cal can field a band that compares favorably In every way with the Ohio State organisation. Bat It will take time, money and a lot of hard work. The Ohio State musicians follow the same hours of practice as the football team. If yon happen to be an Ohio State undergraduate and weren't good enough to make the frosh band you wouldn't have much of a chance for the varsity. The question is, does Cal want to devote the same amount 'of time, thought and energy, not to mention money, to developing a band that won't, to quote the words of a university president, "smell.- mustard yellow pants or not? If even a fraction of the effort should be devoted to Cal's band we it own with anv organization, For that matter, after losing two . , , . , . n fasacrena wny wring up iwiuau i So far as those mustard yellow men could wear lilac and old lace and still make a good impression. Personally, this department is voting for Prof. Cushing, who had nothing to do with the color of the pants and was never informed that what the Bears need most is a drill sergeant If that's what they want, let them apply to the R.O.T.C Just as Ohio State did. Cal Spends Million on Stadium Meanwhile, in spite of the conference rule against bonuses and the NCAA sanity code which prohibits the squandering of loose cash on football players. California manages to find ways end means to distribute its football dollars. By August I of this year the AS.U.C. will have spent Just a shade under one million bucks ($1,000,000, that is) on the rehabilitation of Memorial stadium. If. as one of the original stadium subscribers, you have failed to notiee any Increase In comfort or space do not become wed. The original hard board benehet have been replaced by Port Orford cedar, which lasts longer but Is as unyielding to the pressure ol f a human posterior a. second growth hickory. Many of In the stadium dont even show although everybody has the i the engineers that the structure will stand for at least another M years. Matter of fact, the present seats may last as long as 50 lyeer And don't try to rip them off the brackets and pass them dews i to your r.eighbor in the next row. as was done four year, ago w hen the B"" lost to Stanford. Present benches are bolted, not nailed, and toe bolts set in a plastic medium that is are itself. it has cost a pretty penny, but Cal Oilers, Farmers Tied for Lead Continued from First Sports Page points in the third quarter and be-gan activities in the final eight minutes boasting a 33 to 24 lead. ONLY 12 PLAYERS USED The closeness of the game can be best described with the fact that each coach used only six players. Brown captured top scoring honors for the afternoon with five field goate and three free throws. Jim Bird Was high for Alameda with 10. Larry Fiscus, who pumped to nine points for the losers, was credited with playing a good all-around game. The bee contest was won by Ala meda, 31 to 26. ' nay ward's win ever Berkeley marked the 17th straight time the Farmers have wen n their home court The Farmers, favorites for the 1950 crown, looked none too sharp in gaining their 12th straight verdict RALLY IN SECOND PERIOD Hay ward broke ah to 8 first quarter deadlock,' and doubled Berkeley's output in the next quarter to take a 22 to 15 lead at the end of the first halt The last half rmvaA jfuft - am t h teams mxinYitiA olnct nnlyit fnr noint. Maurice Duncan, me omy ura string veteran on ; the Berkeley squad, tried to get the Jackets started in the third quarter by connecting with--four buckets. His teammates added another Held goal, but could do no more. ' Jim Orelvle's 21 points was top scoring for Bayward, while Dun-, can's;: five goals gave him. point. ..honors for Berkeley.' : , Vs K ' Hayward's Junior varsity took the opener, 24 to 19. , .- R A last-minute jump shot from the y ny j- orwara nowara enwarw broke up the game at Albany.. 7 k The ' Cougars, who commencing mm? ior xne tunc and trouble they Oklahoma In the- Sugar Bowl to Oklahoma S3 and X.S.U. O. but iu niaxe me game a success. of a Rose Bowl team could make ticKets. But no more. The Pacific that is devoted to Cal's football team ; have no doubt but that it would ; marching or musical, m the country, ...... ... . . straight decisions to me uig xen pants are concerned, the Bear grid- guaranieea w ou.. w always goes first class. with next basketball season will be members of the Contra Costa County Athletic League, showed plenty of talent in bowing to the acraony Highlanders. Albany trailed by a 24 to 18 score . at the half, but rallied in the third stanza to capture a narrow to lesd. Albany won the junior varsity clash, 40 to 27. STANDINGS W Hayward . Richmond Alameda ....... 1 Piedmont , 1 El Cerrito ......0 Berkeley 0 Albany .0 L 0 0 1 1 1 1 2 PS 87 83 75 67 31 46 58 PA 67 67 73 68 41 36 75 PS Points Scored. PA Points Against The box scores I RICHMOND f ALAMEDA fg ft tp fg ft tp Brown, 5 3 13 HarelU 204 Dotteri 8 HI Bird 4 4 2 10 Lawson.e S 0 10 T. Romanoff, o 1 1 S McKaUsr J j I fUcus 4 1 9 Hill.g 6 2 3 Wing.g 3 15 PbiUipsji 01 rinosey Oil Totals 18 9 45 Totals U6 26 Score by Quarters: Richmond 10 17 IS Alameda " 4 8 HAYWARD t BERKELEY ' " fl'tpL fgft" BarmatUer 3 I 7 Simpson, 4 1 9 DuranJ ' 3 0 6 Desin.f 0 0 0 Ogelvi. III Rogln.c 2 8 9 Coon.g 4 19 Duncan. 5 0 10 Chambers .g 111 Taylor,g 4 0 S Totals 206 48 Totals 15 6 38 Score by quarters: Hayward S 14 13 11 Berkeley . 8 7 10 11 PrgPMONT f ALBANY 1 s t tpl fg ft tp Scnwariz. 8 J 13 Cox4 . 0 111 WectphaU .01 1 Htimel.f 408 MeKaan 4 0 8 McWhiter.e SIS Wallace 2 2 6 Johnson. Oil Rawlinss. 0 0 0 Dranan.s 0 0 0 Mclvor j 2 0 4 Pawson. Oil , Totals 136 32 Totals 12 6 36 I Score by quarters: I Piedmont . If 1 Albany ...18 8 6 4 NCAA . - - - . - 'i - f - I ? ' 4 . i x , , - .k v 4v Kyi Avfff' v,, -v v r 1 .wiTl V ti 1 iv: if "A Relations betwoen these) two seemed strained arid so do their muscles. That's Sandor Srabo on top; Frank Sexton, world' hoavyweloht wrestling champion, on the canvas. Sxabo meets Hard Boiled Haggerty of Boston In the main event here Friday night. St. Mary's Preps Down Gauchos The St. Mary's Panthers of Berke- ley racked up their 15th straight basketball victory yesterday after noon when they defeated the El Cerrito Gauchos,' 48 to SO, on the 1 Cerrito courts. Other practice games played in prep circles yesterday afternoon found the St. Mary's Frosh turning back hosting Acalanes, 41 to 33; Albambra downing entertain ing Vallejo, 41 to 38; ML Diablo tripping- invading Liberty, 39 to 5; visiting St. Joseph's beating Concordia J.C. in an overtime session. 39 to 36; Benecia trouncing Emeryville at Bcnicla, 59 to 39, and Washington squeesing past Livermore at Centerville, 29 to 25. Vacaville defeated invading John Swett. 45 to 44, and Lodi nipped Pittsburg. 41 to 33, at Pittsburg, in night games. WELL EARNED St. Mary's win over El Cerrito in yesterday's feature game was well earned. The Panthers, who trailed by an 18 to 16 count at the half, concen trated on tight guarding in the last quarters, as a result El Cerrito 11 rvnt ir. Us tUi.J - . x,c, "U VWiJ UMC ill Hit 1UUI111 El Cerrito won rhe .bee game, 33 to 20. The St. Mary's Frosh reserves played an important part in the Moraga victory. Marshall Freeman was high for Acalanes with 10. Joe Mingham led the St Mary's scorers with eight POPPI WIN8 GAME Guido Poppl gave Alhambra its close win over Vallejo with a field goal in the last two minutes. The bee game was won by Vallejo, 38 to 18. Mt. Diablo led all the way in beating Liberty. Mt Diablo won the preliminary game, 32 to 23. Paul Lamat was the star In St Joseph's win over Concordia J.C. The forward knotted the score at the end of the regulation game and then tossed In the bucket that told the story. Concordia J.C. held a 23 to 6 lead in the second quarter. Like Mt. Diablo, Benicia led all the way in downing Emery. CARR HIGH POINT MAN Benicia Guard Cnet Carr was high point man with 17. Emery won the bee game, 14 to L 21. in an overtime period. The regulation - game ended in a 29 to 29 tie. Washington's win over Livermore broke a five-game losing streak for the Huskies. The bee game went to Livermore. 25 to 24. The contest at Vacaville was close all the way. With less than four minutes re maining Vacaville moved into the iea(i ani maintained it through the remainder of the game John Swett won the Junior var sity contest, 39 to 23. The Pirate bees shook off a three-game losing streak in beating Lodi in the preliminary game, 21 to 19. BRONC HOOP COACH QUITS FOR U.S. JOB SANTA CLARA. Jan. 11. (UJD Ray Pesco, head ' basketball coach at Santa Clara University since the war, today resigned to take a post as athletic director of the U.S. Navy Base at Treasure Island. The resignation, which is expected to be accepted by the board of athletic control at a meeting tonight will take effect March 1. the same day Pesco will report to the Navy job. ORD-IAA Basketball Schedule Tomorrow Following are games scheduled tomorrow in the Oakland Recreation Department and Industrial Athletic Association Basketball leagues: IA4 'A LtAGUf (Nsvsl lastly Grat) 7:13 p.m. U.B.T.W. va International Harvester. nm.. .Naval Supply Center vs. N.A.S. Rockets. OBO 'LDS' LEAGCE (WestUka Gym) 6:45 p.m. Maxwell Park Ward vs. Di-mond Ward. 8:00 p.m. San Leandro Ward vs. Ala-i meda ware. 9:15 p.m. Hayward Ward vs. Zlmhurst Ward. Oakland Ward vs. bye. W LL CAL GRIDDERS LEAD TEAM IN HONOLULU WIN HONOLULU, Jan. 11) passed for I U.S.C.'s Jim Powers three touchdowns in College All- Stars' 20 to 6 triumph last night over the professional All-Hawaii team reinforced by the Chicago Bear's Johnny iujack. More than 16.000 fans saw the game. The Hawaiian scored first in the second quarter with Lujack hitting End Warren Ackerman on the four-yard line. Ackerman raced over f the marker. Michigan's Dick Kempthorn and California's Billy Montagne started a quick All-Stars drive. Powers passed 14 yards to California's Norm Pressley for the score. With eight seconds left in the half. PowerB flat passed to California's Bob Celeri, who ducked across from the four-yard line. PowerB' third touchdown toss in the final quarter to Minnesota's Gordon Soltau was good for 64 yards, including Soltau's gallop. Prep Hoop Scores Following are the scores of yes terday's prep basketball games 1svbH in thp area: qal Tech 33. Castlemont 32. Fremont 29. San Leandro 27. McClymonds 47, Oakland 35. ACAL Richmond 45. Alameda 32. Havwird 46, Berkeley 36. Piedmont 32, Albany 30. PRACTICE GAMES A St. Mary' Berkeley) 4. El Cerrito 30. St. Mary'f Froth 41, Aealsnet S3. Alhambra 41. ValUJo 38. Mt. Diablo 39. Liberty 25. St. Joseph's 39. Concordia JC 36. Benicia 59, Emeryville 39. WaahlrtKton (CentrvUle 29, Livermore 25. Vacavill 45. John Bwatt 44. Lodi 41, Pittsburg S. COLLEGE BASKETBALL RESULTS Ban Francisco CO, Santa Clara 36. . L AUati-Bradlayi (Milwaukaai 62. Colo rado siaie do. . Mm Adams (Colo.) St. 82. Wayland Tx 47. PaeUio Lutheran 61. Seattlt Univ. 4S. Vanport 08, Ortgon Education 17. CAST Duquesne 60, Cincinnati 54, C.C.N. Y. SO, West Virflnia SB. Lone Island D8. St. Louis 42. St. Mlchaals (Vt.i T. Norwich 89. Aldarson-Broaddua 89, West Va. Wts- lavan 82. Brooklyn College 84, Klnss (Pa.) 69. East Stroudsburg 62. T.vmmlnr (Vm M. Mansfield 48. Mlllarsvilie (Pa.) 67. KuUtown 27 Drsxel 5S. Lehigh 53. Ktncs (Del. 58, Phils Pharmacy 62. Dickinson (Pa. 73, Albrtfht 71. Ntw Britain (Conn.) 69, Mexico U. 27. Natl. Aggies (Pa.) 72. tastarn uapusi (Phlla.) 43. Bloomfleld (N.J.) 58, Newark (NJ.) Teachers 37. California (Pa.) 71, rrostburg (M.D.) 44. Montclair (N.J.) 71, raineign-oiciun- son 63. Alfred 48, Rochester 43. Thlel 76. Alliance Pa.t 43. Grove City 54. Allegheny 47. Jersey City Teachers 66, Patterson (N.J.) Teachers 65. West Liberty (W.V.) 95. SteubenviUe 44. Salam (W.V.) 80, Rio Grande 67. Georgetown (D.C.) at Holy Cross, postponed to Saturday, January 14. SOUTH Georgia Tech 65, Auburn 49. William and Mary 56", Maryland 52. North Carolina State 44. Davidson 38. South Carolina 49, Furman 49 (over time). Virginia Tech 71. George Washington 59. Atlanta Christian 65, Elon 62. C Wake Forest 66, Clem son 58. Baltimore Loyola 76. Mt. St. Mary's 68. Western Maryland 76, Catholic Univ. 70. Concord (W.Va.) 54, Emory and Henry 48. Tenn. Tech 66, Middle Ttnn. 4S. Centenary 62, Loulsana Tech 41. Towson (M.I.D.t 52. Baltimore Univ. 51. St. Pauls ( Va. ) Poly 61, Morgan State 48. Roanoke 56 Lynchburg 54. Appalachian 63, Western Carolina 51. Miss. Southern 83. Spring Hill 48. Howard (Ala.) 73. Troy (Ala.) Teachers 47. Enklne 52, Newberry 48, riorida Southern 70, Jacksonville (Ala ) 53. SOUTHWEST Texas Christian 62. So. Methodist 50. West Texas 60. Texas Tech 43. Arizona State (Tempe) 60, Texas Western 58. Henderson 56, Hendrix 41. v Sam Houston State 86, Stephen P. Austin 64. Arkansas. Tech 63, Magnolia (Ark.) A.&M. 46. . College of Otarks SS, Lit Rock J.C. 28. SPECIAL AUTJ0UNCE E NT Cochran & Celli is showing in operation the new Cut-Away engine and Power Glide Automatic Transmission featured in the new 1 950 Chevrolet. This display is direct from the new Chevrolet unveiling at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in New York. See this rernarkable demonstration at Cochran & Celli, , COCHRAN & CELLI 'California's Oldest CHEVROLET BLOCK INVESTIGATE V..-. " . - ' . " -! . -.i : ' r- .. , l Ex-Grid Stars On Mat Program Two former college football stars head Friday night's wrestling show at the Oakland Auditorium. Tom Rice, who formerly played in the line for the University of San Francisco, will clash with Sonny Kurgis, ex-Ohio state player, in the 30-minute, one fall special event Several months ago Rice and Kurgis wrestled one another here, the match going to a draw. At the time Santel sought a rematch, but Kurgis was leaving for the East. The main event on Promoter Ad Santel's Friday night show will be a one hour,, two fall affair featuring Sander (The Great) Szabo and Hard-Boiled Haggerty. ERDELATZ SIGNED TO COACH MIDDIES Continued from First Sports Page angles of the Job. He flew back to San Francisco late in the week. A native Californian. Erdelatz starred as a football end and heavyweight boxer at St. Mary's from 1932 to 1935. He stayed on at his alma mater as assistant football coach and head boxing mentor during 1936 and 1937. He then switched to San Francisco University in the same capacities for two years, returning to St. Mary's for the 1940 and 1941 campaigns. j His next move was into the Navy. He was stationed at St. Mary's Pre- j Flight School before his three-year ; stint as assistant coach at the academy. Austin 41, Southwestern (Tex.) 3S. Arkansas State 58, Arkansas College 54. MIDWEST Nebraska 37, Kansas 56. Miami (Ohio) 50, Butler 48. Tulsa 42. Wichita 36. Dayton 71. Ohio Unlv 61. Ashland 82, Defiance 63. Cedarville 71, Wilmington 70. Missouri Val. 48, Westminster (Mo.) 44. Emporia (Kan.) 65, Rockhurst 47. Tarklo 62, Oraeeland Ia. 35. Wisconsin Tech 66. Northwestern 45. So. Illinois 60. Evansville 34. Central Michigan 48, Alma 41. Simpson 89, Iowa Wesleyan 63- Okla City U. 50. North Texas 42. Southwest Missouri 64, Rolla (Mo.) Mines 33. Milwaukee Teachen 65, Oshkosh Teachers 61. Augustana (Dl.) 87. Monmouth 53. Illinois Tech 67, Chicago Teachers 42. Elmhurst 66, Aurora (111. I 48. Western Illinois 84, Carthage 44. Pittsburg (Kan.) 82. Drury 44. Iowa Luther SB, Buena Vista 42. Jamestown (N.D.) 52. Ellendale (N.D.) Superior (Wis.) 59. Bemidjl (Minn.) 50. Mavville (N.D.) 83, Bottineau Fores- try 47 ac A letter 49. St. Johns (Minn.) 42. Franklin 54, Canterbury 48. Indiana Central 78, Hanover 62. Anderson 77, Taylor 72. Manchester 71, Rose Poly 56. Hastings 64, Doane 49. Peru (Neb. 7, Midland 39. Bismarck (N.D.) 48, Mlnot 46. Valley (N.D.) 87, Northern (SD.) Teachers 70. . College of Emporia 59, McPhersoiroe. St. Beneri'cts (Kan.) 62, Washburn 60. Cameron (Okla) Agfies 45, Duncan Halliburton Cementers 31. FOREMEN, MANAGERS, SUPERVISORS! Are you prepared for greater responsibility Its 1950? iBTestlsat ear heme stair tr slain r eosrse: MANAGEMENT IN INDUSTRY A chaJlansiBf coarse In practical maasscment far the man qaalified ts mTc ahead te leadership. Write er phsae today fer Ires descriptive catsles, sr visit car office ae ehliratica. HOLMES INSTITUTE T6t Market Street Beam StS . Saa Francises TTJ ksa 6-134 Chmotet Diilir" 12th & HARRISON Hogan Will Play In Pro-Amateur By ED SCnOENFELD Ben Hogan will ee off in Bing Crosby's $10,000 National Pro-Amateur golf tournament this weelj on the! Monterey Peninsula. . f ; Larry Crosby, handling arrangements of the star-studded tourney, said today, that Hogan earlier this week signified his ln-n tentlons of playing in the event ; In fact, . Hogan already has been assigned an amateur partner and been given a startiftg time for Fri day's opening round, scheduled at Cypress Point Hogan is the defending champion. having won the individual pro crown last January with an eight-under-par 208 54-hole total. He has been paired with George Coleman of Pebble Beach for the pro-amateur part of the tournament, which has attracted the top names from the golf, sports and movie world. J COLEMAN FROM OKLAHOMA Coleman' is a former Oklahoma state amateur champion. The Crosby tourney will be Hogan's only appearance in Northern California this year. He will go from Monterey to Phoenix. Arizona, for the Ben Hogan Open and then return to his home in Texas. Hogan and Coleman are scheduled to tee off at 10:09 o'clock Friday morning. Preliminary competition in the event gets under way tomorrow when pros tee off in a qualifying round at Pebble Beach. They vied for 20 open spots. The field for Friday's first round will include 76 pros and 76 amateurs. The tourney is unique in the fact it is played on thre courses on three days Friday at Cypress Point, Saturday at the Monterey Peninsula Country Club and Sunday at Pebble Beach. WEATHERMAN OPTIMISTIC The weatherman, making a long-range prediction, said he exDects clear weather for Friday through Sunday. There is a possibility Bob Hope may be forced oat of the play.' Tournament officials will learn his intentions today. Hope injured his shoulder Ln an automobile accident over the past weekend. Hope has been paired with Dr. Cary Middlecoff, the National Onen champion. If he does play, it will be Bob's first appearance in his pal Bing s golfing clambake. Lefty O'Doul and Pro Bill Nary, who won the National Pro-Amateur title last year, again will be teamed for this week's play. SNEAD, KELLY ENTERED Another strong duet and former champions in the event is Sammy Snead and Roger Kelly. Snead, National PGA king, was acclaimed as Mr. Pro Golf of 1949. Little Kelly is a strong Southern California amateur player. Host Crosby again has agreed to rlnw nri u " r.. . r-"J rr.ui aiii rugci, pro bi me cypress -oini ooil U1UD. Pat Markovich of the Richmond Golf Club is the lone Eastbay pro who will engage in the competition. Markovich has been paired off with Newton Tarble. Three Eastbay amateurs Claire Goodwin, Tom Ray Sr., and Tom Ray Jr. are on the starting list Goodwin has drawn Babe Lazane as his partner. Larry Lamburger will shoot with Ray Sr. and George Von Elm with Ray Jr. at Z3 WE WILL COVEB YOUR (Sag EBfisxpp IPatimells To Match Your Klew Semtf Svei?cJ $' 2 DOOR CAR .FREE OF CHARGE " WITH THE PURCHASE OF A.cCcLTty1 S FAM0US TRAVELLER SEAT COVERS. . .TAILORED TQ YOUR CAR .'. .AT THE f REGULAR PRICE OF ONLY FREE INSTALLATION S 3-passcng tr business coup V, 3 3 0TH AND B ROADWAY 1 1TH AND HARRISON ASIfE BULLDOGS IN 2ND STRAIGHT LOOP VICTORY You can bet your bottom dollar that Vince Sarubbi is the hero around the Technical High School campus today. Vince, the smallest man on the Tech basketball team at five-foot seven, gave the Bulldogs their second straight win ln Oakland Athletic League competition yesterday afternoon when he sank a field goal In the final seconds of the game to turn the tables on visiting Castlemont 33 te 32. Other action in the city league yesterday afternoon found Fremont squeezing past hosting San Leandro, 29 to 27, and McClymonds dumping Oakland. 47 to 35, at the Filbert Street Boys' Club. The thriller at Tech might have not been so close had the Bulldogs connected with a few of their charity tosses. Coach Frank Johns' squad, which had to come from behind to nab the verdict, made good on only one of 18 free throws. OFF TO SLOW START The Bulldogs got off to a slow start, trailing at the end of the first quarter, 6 to 4. However, they began hitting their stride in the next canto and left the floor with a 18 to 13 lead. Castlemont came back strong in the third quarter and moved into the final frame in a 20 to 20 tie. The Knights, whose two-three sone defense pressed the Tech forwards continually, ran up a X7 to ZO lead in the first minute of the final period and with less than a minute remaining were ahead. 32 to 29. Castlemont captured the jayvee game, 31 to 26. Guard Gil Perry provided the margin of difference in the San Leandro contest. The stubborn San Leandro Five had a 27 to 26 lead with less than two minutes remaining. Perry's field goal came after Guard Ron Tomsic tied the score with a free throw. Fremont won the opener, 34-27. WARRIORS NOT PRESSED Coach Tommy Fitzpatrick's Warriors were not pressed in gaining their second win in a row. The McClymonds first' stringers turned over duties to the reserves at the half-way point In the second quarter after running up a 26 to 8 lead. The McClymonds Juniox varsity fiv rollH tn t urnnH .rVTicrht win in the opener, 31 to 21. XE2 fg ft tp castlmt. f, ft tP Gardere4 PorterJ WU,c Russell.s Hamllton.g Sarubbi 4 1 9 1 Mann J 5 2 12 3 0 6 DowyJ S 0 lOiAllia.c 1 0 2Burt.g 1 0 2Morgan.f 2 0 4 Henrckin. 4 4 12 1 0 2. 0 1 1 113 1 0 2j total -IS 1 33! Totals Scom by quarters: Tech 4 Castlemont 4 12 S 32 13 7 1 7 13! 12; FREMONT i g ft tp. S. LDRO. fg ft tp Evangelho4 3 3 9j Younman4 12 4 Mangin.f McCuaif ,c 1 l l 1 o 2 3 1 1 S Morgan 3jRoss.c 21 Warren.g 7. Williams. 3 1 Curley, 10 2 0 1 1 6 1 13 2 1 S 1 0 2 11 S 27 Perry ,t Tomsic Martini.c Totals 10 9 291 Totals Score by quarters: - Fremont i S San Leandro . . . 6 12 11 McCLYM. fg ft tpj OAKLAND fg ft tp K, Browne 0 10i Walker J 2 Bonner,! Simmoas.e Sims. Harrison. S. Brown J Green. 0 14 Lawless.! 1 2 3 0 0 4 0 10 Najarian,e Rapp. Regors. Anthony. 0 2 1 7 0 2 0 s; WonlJ 4 12 1 47 1 Totals Totals 23 12 11 35 Score by quarters McClymonds Oakland 10 . 4 30 15 12 9 f5) F1 OValu 4 DOOR CAR $1025 Rear, drop i r com rg SILVIA Cage Twin Bills-; Placed on1. Spot - NEW YORK, Jan. 1L-V-Thi NCAA's special bowl committee, having completed its survey on post-season, football games, is now putting its microscope to some other sports, particularly basketbalL "We're looking into some of ' the big basketball tournaments not under conference or NCAA sponsorship . and those double header games in the . big city arenas." said Victor Schmidt, committee head. "It's merely exploratory action, however, and we dont plan to take any steps right away. "Mainly we'd like to see where the money goes. We want to investigate team schedules and some of those extended seasons. After we gather the data we may make some recommendations.'' BIG TOURNEYS Schmidt who also is commissioner of the Pacific Coast Conference, declined to put a finger on any specific promotion. He indicated, however, his probe probably would include such tournaments as the National Invitation at Madison Square Garden, the Christmas holiday affairs and the big doubleheaders in New York, Boston, San Francisco and Chicago, among ether places. He said other sports would undergo similar scrutiny which may result in some future NCAA action. The committee has a six-point proposal in regard to bowl games to lay before the . convention Saturday. BOWL PROVISIONS The provisions are: 1 The sponsoring committee must include at least two NCAA representatives. Z An NCAA school can compete in no more than one postseason game daring an academic year. 3 Game officials must be mutually agreed upon by competing schools. 4 Competing schools must be allocated not less than one third of the game tickets, with each school given a chance at one sixth. 5 Competing schools must get at least 80 per cent of the proceeds. 6 The post-season game must be certified by a special extra events cornrnittee of the NCAA, which will police bowl play. Schmidt said his committee's newest probe may bring other sports under similar restrictives. CITY LEAGUE STANDINGS W L 'PS'PA McClymonds 2 0 83 64 Technical 2 0 79 70 Fremont ..2 0 64 48 San Leandro 0 2 56 65 Castlemont 0 2 53 68 Oakland 0 2 73 83 PS-Points scored. PA-Points against. j Ski-i-i-rumpHous p. I jrrawDerry Lodge 18 Miles West of Lake Take ott U. S. 50 Winter sports wonderland-skiing, skating, sleigh rides. Folk dancing. Warm, comfort able de luxe accommodations. Ski-i-i-rumptious food. Highway always open. Greyhound service to lodge. Reasonable rates. For rtrvations terite STRAWBERRY LODGE P. O. KrV.rz. California, pttona via Truck arms. . ...... . , .$3260 3: 3 3 3 It o 47TH AND SAN PABLO & UNIV.; BERKELEY r - I; II. r i, a J! J a it . . ... ' - ' , - I ' . ' . ' - .

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